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All of the following are mentioned as places in which memories are stored EXCEPT the:
Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the questions.
Most people can remember a phone number for up to thirty seconds. When this short amount of time elapses,
however, the numbers are erased from the memory. How did the information get there in the first place?
Information that makes its way to the short-term memory (STM) does so via the sensory storage area. The brain
has a filter that only allows stimuli that are of immediate interest to pass on to the STM, also known as the working memory
There is much debate about the capacity and duration of short-term memory. The most accepted theory comes
from George A. Miller, a cognitive psychologist who suggested that humans can remember approximately seven
chunks of information. A chunk is defined as a meaningful unit of information, such as a word or name rather
than just a letter or number. Modern theorists suggest that one can increase the capacity of the short-term memory
by chunking, or classifying similar information together. By organizing information, one can optimize the STM,
and improve the chances of a memory being passed on to long-term storage.
When making a conscious effort to memorize something, such as information for an exam, many people engage in "rote rehearsal". By repeating something over and over again, one is able to keep a memory alive.
Unfortunately, this type of memory maintenance only succeeds if there are no interruptions. As soon as a person
stops rehearsing the information, it has the tendency to disappear. When a pen and paper are not handy, people
often attempt to remember a phone number by repeating it aloud. If the doorbell rings or the dog barks to come
in before a person has the opportunity to make a phone call, he will likely forget the number instantly. Therefore,
rote rehearsal is not an efficient way to pass information from short-term to long-term memory. A better way is
to practice "elaborate rehearsal". This involves assigning semantic meaning to a piece of information so that it
can be filed along with other pre-existing long-term memories.
Encoding information semantically also makes it more retrievable. Retrieving information can be done by
recognition or recall. Humans can easily recall memories that are stored in the long-term memory and used often;
however, if a memory seems to be forgotten, it may eventually be retrieved by prompting. The more cues a person
is given (such as pictures), the more likely a memory can be retrieved. This is why multiple-choice tests are often
used for subjects that require a lot of memorization
Câu 531160: All of the following are mentioned as places in which memories are stored EXCEPT the:
A. maintenance area
B. long term memory
D. sensory storage area